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“Mike and Micah Lose a Bunch of Kids in the Woods,” an original play which will run Oct. 16-Oct. 24 in the Loeb Ex, hopes to present a uniquely comedic take on the classic coming-of-age story.
Smartly set in the 1940s and bolstered by excellent performances, the HRDC’s “Much Ado About Nothing” (running Oct. 9-Oct. 17 in the Agassiz Theater) bursts with comic energy as it provocatively explores the issues of gender in Shakespeare’s text.
Oe expresses fear of "drowning" in both the physical decline of the characters and the stylistic deterioration of Choko’s own writing across most of the novel in an adroit move that risks losing momentum but, due to its expert handling, still succeeds.
In our occasional series of film retrospectives, Jude D. Russo looks at Wong Kar-Wai's 1995 "Fallen Angels."
More forcefully than ever, Cyrus has abandoned the cheery optimism of pre-recession America. Hands up, they’re playin’ her song—and she knows we’re not gonna be okay.
This year's festival aims to attract an ever more diverse audience by maintaining free admission and continuing their "One City One Story" program.
As hipsters try to define themselves, using the past as a lens becomes crucial to assessing their relationship to the present.
As people navigate the many roles they play in their day to day lives, they may do well to take a cue from actors and start rehearsing.
In "The Heart Goes Last," Canadian novelist Margaret Atwood’s sharp tone and wit are complemented by her ability to include vivid but simple details to ground the story.
Hey, get your mind out of the gutter! It’s not what you’re thinking. The busts we’re talking about are the ones mounted on the walls of Annenberg. As freshmen, rarely do we look up from our heaping piles of curly fries and carnival cookies to notice the many stern men staring down at us. Covering almost every inch of Annenberg’s walls, these devilishly handsome fellows are forever immortalized in smooth marble. While their busts are accompanied by a gold plaque detailing their major accomplishments and contributions to the University, we know you’ll never actually get around to reading them. Let us be your one and only source into the scandalous lives of Harvard’s elite.
The Silk Road Ensemble and Harvard students perform at the Harvard Ed Portal as a part of HUBweek. Audiences enjoyed anecdotes about rare musical instruments as well as elegant melodies.